The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 07, 1896, Image 2

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    ood. Jiver Slacier.
It is well known that there W wide
diversity lu both theory and practice
among the strawberry growers of the
valley. With the object in view of at
taining more uniformity along the best
lines, the Glaciek requests each straw
berry grower who ships from this point
to send to this office a written commu
nication detailing the methods he lias
adopted for producing the berries. Fol
lowing is a partial list of topics that
might be touched upon: Selection and
preparation of ground; time for plant
ing; selection of plants; distance apart
each way; method of setting; cultiva
tion, first year and succeeding years;
time and methods of Irrigation; how
should runners be removed? and how
many crops are profitable from the
same plants? Give full explanations
and reakmst for your methods. We
urge a prompt reply from all and prom:
ise that when they are received and
published, a valuable fund of Informa
tion will be preseuted to our readers.
' The last June election cost Multno
mah county $9,000, and the taxpayers
are considering It an expensive luxury
that should be-, done away with An
amendment to the constitution chang
ing the date to November was voted
on by the people of the state about a
dozen years ago, but was defeated for
the reason it was thought it would
give more room for fraud in Portland,
where corruption of voters and fraud
ulent elections are hinted at even now
adays. The official ballot under the
Australian law Is lengthy enough now.
When the voting machine is adopted
it will be time enough change the
date of our elections and hold them all
on one day. '
Flattering Prospects.
' Mr. Amos UnderwoQd of Under
wood's Landing was in town yesterday
morning. He reports that Jeff Locke
returned from the McCoy creek mines
Wednesday, bringing back Mr. Under
wood's horses, which had taken the
party consisting of Bert Latfgille, Jeff
Locke, Bruce Locke and Sterling
Dark out to the mines last week. Jeff
Locke was detained by heavy rains in
the mountains and had to lay over two
days. He says the miners are at work
getting out lumber by splitting cedar
jogs ana planing tnem tor emiee uoxes
and tiunies. J. A. Lutiuille has Leen
at work on his claim for a couple of
montiis, getting ready tor active work
when the high water in the creek goes
down. In building his flume, Mr.
Langille found i t necessary to dig away
a small point of bluff. The dirt that
was removed in lowering this point he
fiut into his cluices and was two days
n washing it and cleaning up, and he
panned out seven dollars of nice coarse
gold, the same us the samples that
were brought in by ' the prospectors
wno-uisuivcreu - tue - diggings. - viu
miners in the party laughed at Lan
gille for washing out the. dirt from
this point and said that no one but a
tenderfoot would think of it. But Jim
Is working his claim for all there is in
it, and if the dirt tin among the crass
roots at the top of the bluff will pay
$3.50 a day, what will his work be
worth when he gets to panning out
from bed rock at the bottom of the
gulch? The miners have been pros
pecting the creek above and have
found good prospects for seven or
tight miles alove where the Mazama
company have located.
Sheepmen Arrested. .
Sheriff Driver and Deputy United
States Marshal Humphrey arrested
Messrs. Phil Biogan, James Stewart,
Frank Gable, A. Roberta and D. H.
Roberts, at The Dalles and took them
to Portland Monday, They were
arrested as the owners of bands of sheep
which are being pastured on the Cas
cade mountains, and, it is ' alleged,
within the limits of the forest reserves.
As they are all responsible men, they
were allowed to depart, on giving
Imnds in $300 each for their appearance
to answer to the charge. In the case
of the Tygh Valley Land & Livestock
Co., against whom complaint of tres
pass is made aud an injunction asked,
an appearance for J. II. Shearer was
made by attorney, and the matter set
for hearing on Friday. The men ar
rested are much incensed, and claim
that Portland capitalists are endeavor
ing to ruin them. If they cannot pas
ture their sheep on public lands tney
Bay they will have to go out of the
sheep business. Deputy United States'
Marshal Humphrey left for Cloud Cap
Inn, with a number of warrants for the
arrest of persons Ji'ho, it is claimed, .are
trespassing on public lands with bands
of sheep in that vicinity, and who, ft is
claimed, have in some cases set out
fires. It" is evident that the depart
ment at Washington is in earnest in
regard to protecting the reserves. The
fact that the forestry commission,
which lias been inspecting other forest
reserves, is to be here in a short time
to look over the Cascade reserve, may
have something to do with the matter.
I Old "Black."
The Mountaineer tells the follow
ing about the old black government'
horse at the- Cascade Locks: It was
old Black's duty to pull away the load
ed boxes of earth from the derricks, and
after being hitched upin the morning
at his post of duty, he needed no fur
ther attention until noon. As soon as
the load was ready he would start at
first slowly, then as an impetus was.
needed to run the cars along beyond
his beat, he would start on the trot?,
slack up at the proper time, turn
around with an eye on the dump, then'
start back at the right moment for the
return trip. Keeping this up with the
regularity of clock work until the noon
whistle, .which .welcome sound, he
knew as well as any of the men. It
was fun sometimes to watch a new
stable boy attempt to ''gee-haw" old
Black while son duty. No attention
was paid whatever to the fresh com
mands, hut it behooved the young
commander to stand out of the beaten
path, or else risk being run over. If
the "lords of creation" had done as
good work on the locks as this faithful
old lioise the Portland boat would
whistle at our wharves tonight.
Cheap Living in Portland.
It will soon be possible to live in
Portland for little or nothing. We
have long had a five-cent restaurant
and a five-cent lodging house, and now
comes a cut-rate barber shop. It has
just been opened and the proprietor
thinks he can make money by shaving
for five cents and cutting hair for ten
cents. The cost of living in Portland
for one year has therefore been reduced
to this basis these hard time: Two
meals a day for' 365 days, $36.50; odg
ing and bath, $18.25; one suit of clothes,
$70; one hat, $1.50; two pairs of shoes,
$4;- underclothing, $5; shave, once a
week at 5 cents, ,for 52 weeks, $2.60;
hair cut, once a month at 10 cents,
$1.20 total, $76.55; daily average, not
quite 21 cents.- One place in Jr'ortland
gives a lunch consisting of good soup,
a slice of roast, beans, bread and butter,
vegetables and a glass of beer for five
cents. Welooiiie.
Belmont Notes.
Mr. Newcomb is building a nice
house, 24 x 80 feet, on the tract of land
he purchased from 'Mr. G. A. Lindsav.
This will make four new houses and
oue. old one on the 75-acre tract former
ly owned by J. r. Armor. Mr. New
comb is au old apiarist and will bring
5U Uee ,Javes..jrim ins former home in
Mr. M. P. Isenberg and sons have a
nice lo'i of strawberry plants set aud
contemplate setting several acres more.
Ralph Savasre and Uncle John Smith
went to Mosier last Saturday by horse
car t.
Mr. E. E.Savaire left Monday for
the Willamette valley on a business
trip ana will be gone about two weeks.
Mr. Mitchell was much pleased with
his trip to Sandy Flat and now is anx
ious to go to Mt. Hood. Jekby.
Wit and Wisdom.
Some of the loudest advocates of pro
tection to Home Industry are never en
gaged in any industry at home.
The hardest job with some editors
these days is to take a. stand on the
money question that will suit all of
tneir advertisers.
A oung lady is retorted to have a
hen setting on a China egg, with - the
hope of hatching out a Chinaman to
wasn dishes tor ner.
A colored missionary spent six
months in Africa and did not hear a
chickeu crow. This shows that even
in "Darkest Africa" . the chickens
know enough to keep quiet when a
preacher, and a colored one at that is
about. St. Louis Humorist.
The Discovery Saved His Life.
Mr. G. Cailloutte, druggist, Beavers
ville, III., says: "To Dr. King's New
Discovery 1 owe my life. Was taken
with la grippe and tried all the physi
cians for miles about, but of no avail and
was given up and told I could not live.
Having Dr. King's New Discovery in
my store.I sent for a battle and begau its
use, and from the first dose begun to gel
better, and after using three bottles was
up and about again. It is worth its
weightin gokLr We won't keep store or
house without- it." Get a free trial at the
Hood River Pharmacy.
: A Hopeful Disposition.
C. A. Stewart, an old resident of the
Cascade Locks', was in the city today.
Mr. Stewart was at the Cascades when
the first shovel full of dirt was lifted
from the canal; has watched the oper
ations tyom the beginning to the pres
ent thrie, and says if the Great Ruler
permits him to live fifteen or twenty
years longer, he expects yet to see
boats pass through the ennui. Times
Mountaiueer. A DmhI Shot. ' -K .
Dr. Wakelee Having experimented
with your squirrel poison, I desire to
add my testimonial to the thousands of
others you have no doubt received. I
was greatly bothered by digger squir
rels. They ate up my green peas, dug
my early potatoes .and threatened
starvation to myself and family if
something was not done for them be
fore my sweet corn was fit to pull.
Seeing the advertisement of yoursquir
rel poison In the Glacier (which, by
the way, is the best advertising me
dium in Hood River better than cir
culars), I procured a can and applied it
according to directions. ; Result, at
least one dead squirrel, six dead chick
ens and the family cat. I can there
fore recommend your medicine as being
a dead shot. The Ed.
Mr. C. A. Bell yesterday leased the
Mount Hood hotel for one year to R.S.
Reeves, late of the Perkins house res
taurant, Portland.
M. V. Rand's Hale's Early peaches
are the finest flavored aud best we
think we ever tasted.
The Rod and Gun club has learned
of some-grouse shooting on the East
tSldd.'-'If they hear of an v further dep
redations, the proper officers will be
called upon to prosecute.
The Rural Northwest is a capital
paper, containing the gist of all bulle
tins and horticultural addresses. Those
of our fruit growers who take it are the
best informed on all horticultural mat
ters. '
While other rpflmw h limit na ro
complaining of a poor yield of wheat,
KliekitRt vnllev will Iihvp mi pnnrmnnu
yield this year, especially from fall
sown grain. One field of John Ed-
riino-s u.'ltlrli who tlirnulfil ' luuf. wuilr
J averaged 38 bimhels to the acre. It 1h
i rn niirl ul tm nviiui u-i 1 1 riiuin nt Kft
1'... ... b....v uiv j... a.., .rjsn txv
cents per bushel. Goldendale Sentinel;
February 0, 1888, the Oregon board
of school hind commissioners loaned
from the "Irreducible school fund"
$2500 to Alex McKenna of, Grant
county. Not long ago $1053.33 unpaid
interest had accumulated, the interest
and taxes being in default from almost
the beginning" The unpaid tax
amounted to $153 93. The presei t
board of commissioners foreclosed the
mwigage at a cost of $227, making the
whole debt, due the school fund $3934.
26 and sold the property mortgaged for
$700, making a loss of over $3200 to the
school fund in this one transaction.
Ji otes and Xews.
Independence hop growers have de
cided to pay 25 cents u box for picking.
Albert Tozier has been appointed
health officer of the city of Portland by
Mayor Pen noyer.
Benjamin C. Duniway, husband of
Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway, died at
Portland, August 4th, aged 67 years, i
The Moro Observer says all the or
chards beyond Free Bridge to The
Dalles have suffered more or less from
grasshoppers, aud some are wholly de
stroyed. Governor A. J. Smith of the soldiers'
home at Leavenworth, Kansas, has is
sued a notice that the institution is
overcrowded, and that it would be a
physical impossibility to receive more
veterans for some time. The governor
says the membership is close to 3,000,
and that a dozen to 20 applicants are
turned away daily.
The California socialist labor conven
tion adopted a platform protesting
against the free coinage of silver on the
ground that such action would be class
legislation, Inasmuch as it is alleged it
would benefit the debtor class at the
expeuse of capitalists. The platform
declares that free silver would not ben
efit laboring men, as wage earners, it is
said, are not as a rule debtors.
Grasshoppers have eaten every blos
som ana leaf ott the flowers growing
on the graves In the Masonic cemetery.
The only green thing left is a weeping
willow at the grave of Mr. and Mrs.
Cbas. Miller's baby. This Mrv Miller
saved by building over it a wooden
frame, which he covered fornti9
ground up with close wire screening.
Fossil Journal. v -
A good comparison of the extent of
the fruit industry in the state ot Oregon
can be made with that of Vacaville.
The total output of the whole state
will not exceed 200 carloads, while Va
caville will send out about four times
that, including dried fruit. - In the
way of bragging a little we might ad
that in 1894 over 2600 cars of green
fruit, or thirteen times Oregon's crop,
was grown in this township alone..?
Vacaville (Cal.) Reporter. . . ... .'"
It is a ivell known fact, disputed by
none, that the price of wheat in this
country is governed by the Liverpool
price, notwithstanding we export only
a small portion of our wheat compared
with the amount we consume at home.
In brief, the home price is always set
by the export or world's price. Now,
why can't we pass a law giving our
farmers double the world's price as the
price to be paid them for their wheat?
Why.longer permit England to dictate
the price of American wheat? The
dastard who thinks the United States
alone cannot double the price of its
wheat, Independent of all other na
tions, is lacking in courage and patriot4
ism. Fossil Journal.
1 List of Letters '
Remaining in the Hood River post
, office uncalled fur Aug. 1, 1890:
Allen, Thos ,. Jones, R
Alkeril, Henry ' Limatiuen, John
Arnups.S (Indian) Lemison, D C
Bover, DeWitt C Mulligan, Chas D
Creighton, Arthur McDonald, A .
Clark, Mrs Thos Newcomb, Bert
Copper, R D ... Ostierne, Wallace
Collins, Nelson Richmond, C C
Dallas.Mrs M (Ind) Smith, Mrs S W
D'Arey, J F Slingleton, Mrs
Fiber, Jacob Thomas, Roy E
Garietz, Claude Taylor, Mrs'W H
Johnson, Albert ' Wadson, Jas
L. E. MORSE, P. M.
Is what this valley was made for, and the
growing of fruit trees and plants Is what I am
here for. The best varieties of Hood Kiver
grown trees, and the largest stock of small
fruits, etc., in the country, can be found at the
H. C. Bateham, Prop'r.
Contract Wanted.
I am prepared to take a contract for catting
cordwood, grubbing land, or uny kind of a
job requiring labor. Call at Chinese wash
house, Hood River. J. KING.
Thrice- a-week Edition.
Eighteen pages a week, 156 papers a year. Is
larger than any weekly or semi-weekly paper
published and is the only Important demo
cratic "weekly" published in New York city.'
Three times as large as the leading republican
weekly of New York city. It will be of espe
cial advantage to you during the presidential
campaign, as It Is published every other day,
except Sunda-, and has all the freshness and
timeliness of a daily. It combines all the
news with a long list of interesting depart
ments, unique features, cartoons and graphic
Illustrations, the latter being a specialty. All
these improvements have been made without
any Increase In the cost, which remains atone
dollar per year.
We otter this unequaled newspaper and the
Glacier together one year for (B.lo cash.
A Grand Educator,
Successor of the
" Unabridged."
Standard of the
U. 8. Gov't Print
ing Office, the U.S.
Supreme Court and
of nearly all the
Warmly com
mended by every
State Superinten
dent of Schools,
and other Educa
tors almost with
out number.
A College President write t "For
" easts with which the eye finds the
" word sought, for accuracy of defini
tion, for effective methods in lndi
" eating pronunciation, for terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts,
" and for practical use as a working
"dictionary, 'Webster's International'
" excels any other single volume."
The One Great Standard Authority.
Hon, P, J. Brewer, Justice of the TT.. S.
Supreme Court.wrltes : " The International
Dictinnary Is the perfection of dictionaries.
I commend it to all as the one great stand
ard authority,"
I3F""A saving of three cents per day for a
year win provide more tnan enough money
to purchase a copy of the International.
Can you afford to be without It?
G. & C. XERRIAXC CO., Publishers,
Sprlngtield, Mass., U.S. A.
toSpnd to thft publishers for free Tinmntilct.
- lo not Duy cneap reprints oi ancient editions.
Cure for Headache.
As a remedy for all forms of headache
Electric Bitters has proved to be the
very best. It effects a permanent cure,
and the most dreaded habitual sick
headaches yield to. Its influence. We
urge all who are afflicted to procure a
bottle and give t his remedy a fair trial.
In cases of habitual constipation, Elec
tric. Bitters cures by giving che needed
tone to the bowels, and few cases long
resist the use of this medicine. Try it
once. Fifty cents and $1 a bottle. For
sale at the 'flood River Pharmacy. .
Land Office at Vancouver. Wash., Aug. 1,
18M. Notice is hereby given that the foliow-
ing-namea settler nas niea nonce ot ins
inlentionto make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before the Register and Receiver U". 8. Land
OfI)ce at Vancouver, Wash., on Sept. 10, 1896,
H. E. No. 8218, for the northeast) ' section 15,
township 3 north, range 11 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Lyman E. Lindsav. Henry Johnston. Will-
lam B. Jones and Jacob E. Jacobson, all of
White Salmon, Klickitat county, wash.
. a7sll GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
$16 a Month
Will buy a house and two lots in Hood River.
Also, organ for sale cheap, and household
furniture., . 8. R. HUSBANDS.
Lateral Ditch Co.
Notice is hereby given -that the 'annual
meeting of stockholders of the Lateral Bitch
Company for the election of officers is called
for Saturday, August 8, 1898, at 1 p. m. By or
der of the president. J. T. NEFF,
Hood River, July 27, 1896.
Fruit Farm for Sale.
1 will sell my place, 2 miles from the town
of Hood River, near a graded school, contain
ing 40 acres, good house and barn, strong
spring, wind mill, V acres in -orchard,
acre in strawberries, all fenced, for S1600.
nl FRED HOWE, Hood River.
, Wholesale dealers In . ..
Fruits and Produce,
134-133 Front St., Portland, Or.
Consignments and correspondence solicited.
Irrigating Notice. f
--.- '
Owing to the limited amount of water that
can be furnished for Irrigation, the Hood
River Spring Water Co. has adopted the
iouowing regulations:
Parties living south of Oak street will lrrl
gate from 5 to 9 o'clock, p. m., and those liv
ing nortn oi same street, rrom u to V a.-m,
In irrigating, the regulation half-Inch nozzle
must be used, and the water applied in the
form of spray or sprinkle and in no other
All water for irrigating must be applied and
paid for before using.
Any violation of these rules will subject the
parties so oftending to forfeiture of the privi
lege oi irrigation.
Jul tf
Paper Hanging.
E. L. Rood, who has had 8 years' experience
In the businessof paintingand paper hanging,
is now prepared to do this kind of work for
citizens of Hood River. He can -furnish- the
paper and put It on your walls at Portland
prices. . . - - . . .:- ,
WM. T1LLETT, Proprietor.
Grower and dealer In choice Nursery stock.
He has the only stock of the
Yakima Apple,
The best of red apples, and as long a keeper as
the Yellow Newtown.
I have aboul 20,000 apple trees of the best va
rieties growing in my nursery. All standard
varieties are grafted from the best stock In
Hood River. . Jel5.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, July 1,
189B. Notice Is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
ReKlstel- and Receiver at The Dalies, Oregon,
on September 5, 1896, viz:
Hd. E. No. 4218, for the southeast 4 section 32,
township 1 north range 10 east, W. M.
He names the fallowing witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Mrs. Anna Kese, William Rodenhiser, Da
vid R. Cooper and A. H. Tleman.all of Mount
Hood, Oregon.
i Jy24a20 , Register.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., July 10,
1896. Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of Ills in
tention to make final proof In support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made be-
rore w. t. uunoar, commissioner u. s. uir
cuit Court for District of Washington, at his
office in Goldendale, Wash., on Sept. 5, 1890,
H. E. No. 7977, for the southwest V of north
west Va. and west of southwest id section 17
and northwest ot northwest hi section 20,
township 4 north, range 12 east, W. M.------.-
He-names the following witnesses to Drove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:,
Henry Stacker, James Fitz, -Lewis C.Wright
and John R, Hensell, all of Lyle P. O., Wash.
un,u. i. aim v Jiiv huj ,
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., July 9,
1896. Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof In support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver U. 8. Land Office,
at Vancouver, Wash., on August 21, 189ii, viz:
H. E. No. 8227. for the southwest section 17,
township 4 north, range 11 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
-..Timothy George, Johnnie Slowtie, Hen
nix and George Gilmore, all of White Salmon,
Wash. Also,
H. E. No. 8881, for the northwest section 12,
township H north, range 10 east, W. M.
f He names the following witnesses lo prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
Johnnie Slowtie, Cox, James Butler and
Joe Williams, all of White Salmon, Wash.
H. E.'No. 8053. for the south y .southeast y.
section 34, township 4 north, range 10 east,and
lots 1 and 2, section 3, township 3 north, range
10 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residei.eo upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: .
Joe Williams, Charlie KunkI, Johnnie Slow
tie and Jacob Hunt, all of White Salmon
jyl7au21 . Register.
J. H. FERGUSON, American Watchmaker, proprietor, is still doing business
stolid. Watchescleaned, 50 cents; main springs, 50 cents, AU work warranted,
of Watches and Jewelry for sale at bottom prices.
Fruit & Produce Commission IVIerchants
Consignments solicited. Returns promptly made. We can refer to the Hood River
r run growers- union, lor wnose strawberries we netted last season the highest average price
they obtained In any market, and also to maay individual shippers in Hood River, Mosier
and The Dalles, who ship to us euch season. ,-
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House In the valley .J
' 33x37" G-oods, Clot:b.Ixa.g:,
and - ' :: ,
Flour, Feed, Etc., Etc. - k
';;' ,': dealers in '"' '
"Sell only
M.Q W0St Prices
We invite trade of close buyers.
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for the Bridal Veil Lumber Company.
All the best variety of .Apples, including Yakima, Gano, Arkansas Block, etc., and all
other kinds of nursery stock kept constantly on hand. Prices will be made satisfactory. Buy
your trees at the home nursery and save expense and damasre. v We are here to stay.
: H. C BATEHAM, Columbia Nursery.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard, ' .- y
And All Kinds of Game.
Comfortable conveyances to all parts of Hood River Valley and vicinity. Heavy dr ay
ing and transferring done with care and promptness. Also, dealers in
And Vehicles of All Kinds.
Call andjsee our stock.and get prices; they are interesting.
Frnit Rancli for Sale GMap.
Situated i miles west of -the town of Hood
River, on the Columbia. Free from late frosts,
Full crop of all kinds of fruit now on ranch.
Fine irrigating facilities and water for that
purpose belonging to place. Call at Glacier
office or at ranch. F. R. ABSTEN. '
Here's a Bargain.
Forty-six and one-half acres, 35 acres in cul
tivation, 10 acres being in orchard; 800 8-year-old
and 700 a-year-old apple, trees; plenty of
cherries, prunes, pears, peaches, and numer
ous small fruits for family use. - Good farm'
bui Idinzs, besides a good team and harness,
worth J250. One light and 1 heavy wagon, 1
cow and farming iuipliments. The best buy
In Hood River valley. Price SiXIO cash. Call
on or address J. B, HUNT, Hood River Qr
at the old
A fine line
for CASH at
in all kind
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, July 7,
1890. Notice is hereby given that the follow--ing
named settler has filed notice of bis In
tention to make final proof in support of hlg
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on August 18, 1898, viz:
Hd. E. No. 3957, for the northwest southeast
section 27, township 3 north, range 10 eat,
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
T. E. Wlckens, B, Warren, Fred Howe, and
E. D. Calkins, all of Hood River.
JylOauIl JAM. F. MOORE, Register. .
Harness Repairing.
t will be ready for repairing and filling har
ness after January 1st. Farm products will
be taken in trade. Leave harness for repair
tngat Blowers' store Highest price paid fof
Hides.- (d20J E. D. CALKINS.
Hi E S -